Skip to page Content.

All Scheduled Events

Weekly Bulletin 12-day Event Forecast All Scheduled Events
Astrophysics and Relativity Seminars Atomic Molecular and Optical Seminars High Energy Physics Seminars
Condensed Matter Physics Seminars Experimental Particle Physics Seminars Other CCPP
Physics Colloquia Other Events Events Search

Colloquia Archive

All Scheduled Events

October, 10/31/2014
Events and times subject to change

October 31, 2014 Friday 11:00 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

Informal Astro Talk
Hendrik Eerten
Max-Planck Institute

Early time gamma-ray burst afterglows, thick shells and thin shells

The afterglow signal following a gamma-ray burst often shows flat early time behavior in X-rays and optical that is distinct from the emission seen from 10^3 - 10^4 seconds onward, which more closely follows the expected decay for emission from a decelerating relativistic blast wave. In this talk I demonstrate how early time X- ray plateaus can be accounted for in `thick shell' synchrotron models of prolonged energy injection, including the steep post-plateau decline in short bursts that is sometimes attributed to magnetar spindown. Studies of large samples of optical and X-ray afterglows also reveal a number of correlations between observables, most notably early period end times and optical / X-ray fluxes at that point. I show how these arise naturally from synchrotron emission in a thick shell model, but are hard to accommodate in a basic `thin shell' model where the injected energy quickly ceases to leave an imprint on the blast wave structure and no relativistic reverse shock running through the ejecta develops.


October 31, 2014 Friday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



October 31, 2014 Friday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Astrophysics and Relativity Seminars (astro)


Alyson Brooks
Rutgers University

Re-Examining Astrophysical Constraints on the Dark Matter Model

The cosmological model based on cold dark matter (CDM) and dark energy has been hugely successful in describing the observed evolution and large scale structure of our Universe. However, at small scales (in the smallest galaxies and at the centers of larger galaxies), a number of observations seem to conflict with the predictions CDM cosmology, leading to recent interest in Warm Dark Matter (WDM) and Self-Interacting Dark Matter (SIDM) models. These small scales, though, are also regions dominated by the influence of baryons. I will present results from high resolution cosmological galaxy simulations that include both baryons and dark matter to show that baryonic physics can significantly alter the dark matter structure and substructure of galaxies, revolutionizing our expectations for galaxy structure and influencing our interpretation of the Dark Matter model.


November 3, 2014 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



November 4, 2014 Tuesday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



November 5, 2014 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
High Energy Physics Seminars (hep)


Jay Wacker
Quora/Stanford University

From Squarks to Startups, From Quarks to Quora



November 5, 2014 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 6th Floor Conference Room
Soft Condensed Matter Seminars (csmr)


Alex Mogilner
Courant, New York University

Motility initiation, turning and direction sensing in cells

Animal cells crawl on flat surfaces using lamellipodium – dynamic network of actin polymers and myosin motors enveloped by the cell membrane. From the physical point of view, this network is an active contractile gel. Experimental analysis of the lamellipodial geometry, cell speed and actin dynamics in fish keratocyte cells combined with computational modeling suggested that steady crawling of the motile cells is based on two mechanisms: “actin treadmill inside unstretchable membrane bag” and “graded actomyosin contraction”. However, explanation of unsteady movements, especially of motility initiation and turning, remains elusive. I will present simulations of a 2D model of viscous contractile actin-myosin network with free boundary that, coupled with experimental data, suggests that stick-slip nonlinear adhesion is the key to understanding polarization and turning of the motile cells. Furthermore, we found that cells polarize very fast in electric field. Cytoplasmic fragments of fish keratocytes move to anode in electric field, while whole cells migrate to cathode. I will discuss implications of these finding for direction sensing mechanisms.


November 6, 2014 Thursday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
High Energy Physics Seminars (hep)


Mikhail Shifman
University of Minnesota

New exact results in supersymmetric theories at strong coupling



November 6, 2014 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Zvonimir Dogic
Brandeis University

TBA



November 7, 2014 Friday 11:00 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

Informal Astro Talk
Tsvi Piran
Hebrew University

Gamma Ray Bursts and Life

As a copious source of gamma-rays, a nearby Galactic Gamma-Ray Burst (GRB) can be a threat to life. Using recent determinations of the rate of GRBs, their luminosity function and properties of their host galaxies, we estimate the probability that a life-threatening (lethal) GRB would take place. Amongst the different kinds of GRBs, long ones are most dangerous. There is a very good chance (but no certainty) that at least one lethal GRB took place during the past 5 Gyr close enough to Earth as to significantly damage life. There is a 50% chance that such a lethal GRB took place during the last 500 Myr causing one of the major mass extinction events. Assuming that a similar level of radiation would be lethal to life on other exoplanets hosting life, we explore the potential effects of GRBs to life elsewhere in the Galaxy and the Universe. We find that the probability of a lethal GRB is much larger in the inner Milky Way (95% within a radius of 4 kpc from the galactic center), making it inhospitable to life. Only at the outskirts of the Milky Way, at more than 10 kpc from the galactic center, this probability drops below 50%. When considering the Universe as a whole, the safest environments for life (similar to the one on Earth) are the lowest density regions in the outskirts of large galaxies and life can exist in only ≈ 10% of galaxies. Remarkably, a cosmological constant is essential for such systems to exist. Furthermore, because of both the higher GRB rate and galaxies being smaller, life as it exists on Earth could not take place at z > 0.5. Early life forms must have been much more resilient to radiation.


November 7, 2014 Friday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



November 7, 2014 Friday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Astrophysics and Relativity Seminars (astro)


Esra Bulbul
Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics

The curious case of the 3.57 keV Emission Line

We recently detected an unidentified emission line at 3.57 keV in the Chandra observations of the Perseus cluster and the stacked XMM-Newton observations of 73 galaxy clusters. This line was detected at more than 3-sigma statistical significance in five independent samples of XMM-Newton. The lack of any atomic transitions at this energy in thermal plasma, hints that the line could be a signature of decaying sterile neutrinos. I will discuss the search for this line in the stacked observations of galaxy clusters and provide an update on active searches for this feature in other dark matter rich astrophysical systems.


November 10, 2014 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



November 11, 2014 Tuesday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



November 12, 2014 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
High Energy Physics Seminars (hep)


John Terning
UC Davis

TBA



November 13, 2014 Thursday 11:00 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

Informal Astro Talk
Angela Burden
Portsmouth

Reconstruction of linear baryon acoustic oscillations

TBA


November 13, 2014 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Sharon Glotzer
University of Michigan

TBA



November 14, 2014 Friday 11:00 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

Informal Astro Talk
Tsvi Piran
Hebrew University

To B or not to \vec{B} - the nature of GRBs and AGNS jets

Will report studies of the propagation of magnetic (B with an arrow) or baryonic (B) jets in a dense medium and the implications for GRB and AGN jets.


November 14, 2014 Friday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



November 14, 2014 Friday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Astrophysics and Relativity Seminars (astro)


James Guillochon
Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics



November 17, 2014 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



November 17, 2014 Monday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 6th Floor Conference Room
Soft Condensed Matter Seminars (csmr)


Kelly Aubertin
CNRS and University Diderot, Paris

Impact of a Mechanical or a Photochemical Stress on the Intracellular Trafficking

The cell cytoplasm is crowded with membrane-delimited compartments, permanently exchanging with each other. Such exchange is permitted by active transport, also called intracellular trafficking, of vesicles along the cytoskeleton (actin filaments, microtubules), and mediated by molecular motors. In order to perturbate this intracellular trafficking, two different ways to apply controlled physical stresses have been performed. The first perturbation is a mechanical one: we used magnetic endosomes to apply a mechanical stress to the cell body and to probe the activity. To obtain them, we internalized magnetic nanoparticles into mesenchymal stem cells (MSC) through the natural endocytosis pathway. These endosomes align into chains in the presence of a magnetic field. The mechanical perturbation then consists in applying a rotational magnetic field on these chains. When comparing the activity before and after a shear stress, we observed a small decrease in the intracellular activity. The second perturbation has a photochemical origin, through the excitation of internalized photosensitizer molecules (m-THPC or TPCS2a) into prostatic cancer cells (PC3). By combining measurements of local cytoplasmic viscosity and intracellular activity, we found that the photo-activation induced only a slight increase in viscosity while a massive slowing down of trafficking was observed. These effects are correlated with the depolymerization of the microtubule network. The experiments demonstrate that these two photochemical agents have different intracellular impacts. Eventually, we studied a second effect of the photochemical perturbation which is the massive and rapid emission of extracellular vesicles directly after the treatment.


November 18, 2014 Tuesday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



November 19, 2014 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 6th Floor Conference Room
Soft Condensed Matter Seminars (csmr)


Damon Clark

TBA



November 19, 2014 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
High Energy Physics Seminars (hep)


Nemanja Kaloper



November 20, 2014 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Richard Gaitskell
Brown University

TBA



November 21, 2014 Friday 11:00 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

Informal Astro Talk
Yossi Shvartzvald
Tel Aviv University

Results from the OGLE-MOA-Wise Microlensing Survey

The discovery of thousands of extrasolar planets ranks among the most exciting scientific developments of the past decade. Among the techniques currently used to discover extrasolar planets, microlensing has some unique capabilities. It is the most sensitive technique to detect planets beyond the "snowline", where gas and ice giants are likely to form. Starting April 2011, we have begun a "second generation" microlensing survey, combining OGLE, MOA, and the Wise observatory. I will present a preliminary statistical analysis for the first three seasons of the survey. Over 10% of the events that were observed by all three sites showed a deviation from a single-lens microlensing, and for almost 1/3 of those the anomaly might be explained by a planetary companion. By accounting for our detection efficiency, we find a ~20-25% planetary system abundance, which is in line with previous microlensing estimates. Moreover, our results suggests that massive planets around low-mass stars are common, which may be in conflict with planetary formation scenarios. The data also can set constraints on the multiplicity fraction and the binary mass ratio distribution.


November 21, 2014 Friday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



November 21, 2014 Friday 12:00 PM  +

Other CCPP (ccpp)

Big Apple Colloquium
David Charbonneau
Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics



November 24, 2014 Monday 11:00 AM  +
Meyer 721
Hard Condensed Matter Seminars (hcmp)


Chandra Varma
University of California, Riverside

Local Quantum-Criticality in the Dissipative XY-Model in 2D

Quantum critical fluctuations in which the time-dependence is scale invariant but the spatial dependence is local stand in contrast to the paradigm of classical dynamical critical phenomena and its simple quantum generalization. There is experimental evidence for them near the quantum critical point both in cuprates and near the Anti-ferromagnetic critial point in Fe-based superconductors and in some heavy Fermions. The dissipative Quantum XY-Model, proposed initially to describe the superconductor to insulator transition in thin films, with an anisotropic generalization, describes both. I will summarize an analytical solution of the model which derives local quantum critical fluctuations for this model as due to the proliferation of a class of topological exciations and supplement it by Monte-Carlo calculations on the model.


November 24, 2014 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



November 25, 2014 Tuesday 11:00 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Astrophysics and Relativity Seminars (astro)


Michael Kesden
UT Dallas

The gravitational-wave signatures of astrophysical binary black-hole formation

Binary stars of sufficient mass can collapse into binary black holes at the end of their main-sequence evolution. These binary black holes emit gravitational waves that extract energy and angular momentum from their orbit, cauing the black holes to inspiral and eventually merge. Mass transfer and tidal alignment during the evolution of the black hole's stellar progenitors can induce an asymmetry in the misalignment of binary black-hole spins with the orbital angular momentum. If binaries preferentially form with the the spins of the more massive black hole more (less) aligned with the orbital angular momentum than that of the less massive black hole, the components of the spin in the orbital plane will preferentially align (anti-align) during the gravitational-wave induced inspiral. Once trapped in these spin-orbit resonances, the orbital angular momentum and both spins jointly precess in a common plane during the remainder of the inspiral. We examine the gravitational waves emitted by binary black holes in these resonant configurations, and find that binaries with aligned spin components in the orbital plane can be distinguished by the greater precession of the orbital plane. This precession leaves a distinctive signature in the gravitational waveform which can be identified by ground-based gravitational-wave detectors in sources with sufficient signal-to-noise ratios, allowing gravitational-wave observers to distinguish different scenarios for binary black-hole formation.


November 25, 2014 Tuesday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



November 28, 2014 Friday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



December 1, 2014 Monday 11:00 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Experimental Particle Physics Seminars (hep-ex)


Mark Cooke
Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory ...

Naturalness and Searches for Vector-like Quarks with the ATLAS detector



December 1, 2014 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



December 2, 2014 Tuesday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



December 3, 2014 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 6th Floor Conference Room
Soft Condensed Matter Seminars (csmr)


Maxime Clusel

Stochastic Thermodynamics, From ħ=0 to ħ=1

Progress has been made during the last decades in the development of a statistical theory for classical out-of-equilibrium system. In addition to celebrated fluctuation theorems, stochastic thermodynamic now provides both a nice unifying theoretical framework and a useful way for studying these systems experimentally. It was for instance at the heart of the first experimental verification of Landauer principle. After reviewing the classical case, I will propose an attempt to construct a quantum stochastic thermodynamics based on a quantum trajectory description of driven open systems. This framework allows for definitions at the single trajectory level of basic thermodynamic quantities such as heat transfer, work and entropy in the quantum regime. It can then be used to obtained “central” fluctuation theorems, from which follow more"practical" fluctuation relations such as for instance Jarzynski and Crooks fluctuation theorems. I will discuss in particular similarities and differences between the ħ=0 and ħ=1 regimes.


December 3, 2014 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
High Energy Physics Seminars (hep)


Steen Hannestad
Aarhus University



December 4, 2014 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Paul Janmey
University of Pennsylvania

TBA



December 5, 2014 Friday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



December 5, 2014 Friday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Astrophysics and Relativity Seminars (astro)


Ori Fox
Berkeley/NASA



December 8, 2014 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



December 9, 2014 Tuesday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



December 10, 2014 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
High Energy Physics Seminars (hep)


Jared Kaplan
Johns Hopkins University

TBA



December 11, 2014 Thursday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

Other

Physics Student Hour with Ali Yazdani



December 11, 2014 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Ali Yazdani
Princeton University

TBA



December 11, 2014 Thursday 5:30 PM  +
Meyer 6th Floor CSMR Area
Other Physics Department Events (other)

Physics Department Holiday Party

Light refreshments will be served.


December 12, 2014 Friday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



December 12, 2014 Friday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Astrophysics and Relativity Seminars (astro)


Christy Tremonti
University of Wisconsin, Madison

Constraining Galaxy Feeding and Feedback with MaNGA

A central issue in galaxy evolution is understanding the "baryon cycle," namely how gas is accreted onto galaxies and expelled in galactic winds. Gas flows are difficult to measure directly, but disk galaxy nebular oxygen abundance measurements can provide powerful indirect constraints. I will present some early work form the SDSS-IV MaNGA survey which will obtain spatially resolved oxygen abundance measurements of around 5,000 disk galaxies.


December 15, 2014 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



December 16, 2014 Tuesday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



December 17, 2014 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
High Energy Physics Seminars (hep)


Christoph Uhlemann
University of Washington

TBA



December 19, 2014 Friday 11:30 AM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

astro coffee



December 22, 2014 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag
Gia Dvali



January 26, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



January 29, 2015 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Alessandra Lanzara
UC Berkeley

TBA



February 2, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



February 4, 2015 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 6th Floor Conference Room
Soft Condensed Matter Seminars (csmr)


Yitzhak Rabin
Bar Ilan University

TBD



February 4, 2015 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
High Energy Physics Seminars (hep)


Frederik Denef
Columbia University

TBA



February 5, 2015 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


John Johnson

TBA



February 9, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



February 11, 2015 Wednesday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
High Energy Physics Seminars (hep)


Albion Lawrence
Brandeis

TBA



February 12, 2015 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Vincenzo Vitelli
Leiden

TBA



February 16, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



February 23, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



February 26, 2015 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Vicky Kaspi
McGill University

TBA



March 2, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



March 9, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



March 12, 2015 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Joe Lykken

TBA



March 16, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



March 23, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



March 30, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



April 3, 2015 Friday 2:00 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
High Energy Physics Seminars (hep)


Adam Peterson
University of Minnesota

TBA



April 6, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



April 9, 2015 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Mikhail Lukin
Harvard University

TBA



April 13, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



April 16, 2015 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Gabriel Kotliar

TBA



April 20, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



April 23, 2015 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Jerome Bibette
EPSCI

TBA



April 27, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



April 30, 2015 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Marc Kamionkowksi

TBA



May 4, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



May 7, 2015 Thursday 4:00 PM  +
Meyer 122
Physics Colloquia (colloquia)


Steve Furlanetto

TBA



May 11, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



May 18, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



May 25, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



June 1, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



June 8, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



June 15, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



June 22, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag



June 29, 2015 Monday 12:30 PM  +
Meyer 5th Fl. CCPP Lounge
Other CCPP (ccpp)

CCPP Brown Bag